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Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)
and so she filed for divorce. >> time to get scrambled up with steve doocy. >> steve: how are you. >> we have. >> steve: bride. >> military brides. >> steve: very nice. >> have a great show. "fox and friends" starts right now. >> gretchen: good morning, everybody. it is monday. i am gretchen carlson. hope you had a great weekend. america's top spy and war hero david petraeus caught in a covert affair. and the second woman who tipped off the f.b.i.. >> steve: thousands of new yorkersn the dark after hurricane sandy. what does the long island power authority tell those people. they say go to the website. the debacle just gets bigger and bigger and brian kilmeade could talk about that but instead will talk about meat. >> brian: one of our nation's largest city declaring meatless monday. put down the burger. "fox and friends" starts now. >> steve: hi, folks, live from studio e. it is "fox and friends" on the day we observe veterans day. and a lot of offices are closed to salute the day. >> brian: there is not many stories that could knock the president's reelection out of the headline
, steve, through his friends, i guess he was anticipating testifying but now he believes it will be a media circus so he likely won't. >> he's got to do it. but the larger question is remember this all started with this, you know, general allen got an e-mail from somebody and sent it on and said what's going on with this? ten a local field -- oh, there's general allen right there. and then a local field officer down in tampa amped this up. lawmakers in washington want to know how a conflict between two private people morphed into an examination of the e-mail records of two of the most powerful people in the military? how did that happen? sounds like the fbi got ahead of itself, doesn't it? there will be an investigation. >> tons of unanswered questions. let me give you your headline for wednesday. the new york power company who still can't figure out how to restore electricity to new york is losing its leader now. he plans to step down as the ceo at the end of the he. he and several others were the subject of m weeks after super storm sandy hit. they have also been slappe
of the year. nancy cordes is at the white house. and steve hartman is "on the itad". >> go, go! >> mason: for this family, it's two decades on the gridiron and never a time out. how many boys do you have? do you know? (laughs) captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. on: ason: good evening, scott is off tonight, i'm anthony mason. after another day of air strikes and rocket attacks, israel and hamas are inching closer to a ground war in gaza. the palestinian militant group has fired more than 450 rockets at israel this week. three israelis have been killed in the attacks. in response, the israeli air force has pounded hamas targets killing at least 28 palestinians, including some children. air raid sirens sounded today in major cities, including jerusalem and tel aviv. allen pizzey is there. >> reporter: nearly 100 rockets fired from gaza made it into israel today, sending people shnning for shelters. and for the first time ever, a missile reached the edge of jerusalem. hamgrowing threat from hamas is pushing israel closer to a ground war. israeli tro
on the fed. over to steve liesman. >> maria, thanks. fed vice chair janet yellen saying that the federal reserve shows optimal policy could dictate lower rates through 2016. also saying the fed could eliminate calendar date guidance entirely and replace it with economic targets. that's been discussed among others. charlie evans says she's strongly supportive of using these economic targets and they would promote automatic stabilizers, allowing the market to adjust automatically to incoming data. it would also help the public understand fed policy. also says the fed is considering forecasting optimal policy pass by individual members. so by the way, janet yellen chairs the subcommittee on communications. these are important words from an important person. on the fed and inflation, she's remiebdsing us a 2% inflation target is the central tendency, not the ceiling. if the 2% is a ceiling, what would happen is all the deviations would be below 2%. she's reiterating what the fed has said. it's symmetrical. so maria, at the end of the day, these are important comments from janet yellen, who's
when you hear the word conservative? well, republican strategist steve schmidt offered this yesterday on "meet the press." >> to too many swing voters in the president when you hear the word conservative now, they think of loons and wackos. >> loons and wackos. let's look at what steve is talking about here. >> president obama once said he wants everybody in america to go to college. what a snob. >> i don't know how much god has to do to get the attention of the politicians. we've had an earthquake, we've had a hurricane. he said are you going to start listening to me here? >> the third agency of government, i would do away with education, the -- >> commerce. >> commerce and let's see. i can't -- the third one i can't. sorry. oops. >> do you agree with president obama on libya or not? >> okay, libya. >> i've come to understand that all that stuff i was taught about evolution and embryology and big bang theory, all that is lies straight from the pit of hell. >> president obama, quit lying. you know darn well if august 2nd comes and goes there's plenty of money to pay off our debt. you'
conflicts, the vietnam war. national correspondent steve centanni is live for us in washington. steve? >> hi, harris, at the vietnam memorial today, he said each soldier who served in vietnam includes himself, came home a changed person n a lesser ways, a visit to the vietnam memorial can also change a person, i was there today. everybody has a vietnam memorial on the list of places to visit when they come to washington and very few realize the emotional impact once they get here. the somber lines of people filing past the black granite walls, the names, 58,000 names carved in the wall, you can reach out and touch it and feel it and see your reflection in the shine i black surface, as if to reflect on the war and its impact on american history. a lot of raw emotion here as people remember their loved ones and they leave lists of people they leave little letters, in one case, a 12-pack of beer must have been the favorite of this particular serviceman, leave american flags and notices and letters, a personal connection people have to the names carved in this wall it's not just a monument, it's
into is misidentifying the reasons that they lose. >> yesterday, steve schmidt took up the cry against the conservative entertainment complex. >> too many swing voters in the country, when you hear conservative, they think of wombs and wackos. we gave up five u.s. senate seats in the last election cycle by people who were just out there. completely extreme. manifestly unprepared for the offices that they are running for. our elected leaders are scared to death of the conservative entire at the same time complex, the shrill and divisive voices, rejecting the social extremism of the republican party on issue after issue. >> one of the leading lights of the conservative entertainment complex, talk radio host laura ingram told politico blaming talk radio for the problems in the gop elite is hilarious and typical of people who want to continue to get paid to give bad advice to campaigns. right wing anti tax, anti government crusader grover norquist believes there is exactly one person to blame for the republican defeat and it is not rush limbaugh. >> we just had an election, and the house of representatives
in desperate need of help. even after all the time and all the money that has poured in. abc's steve osunsami walked the streets to investigate why. >> reporter: we went climbing those long and dark stairs in red hook, brooklyn, at the new york city housing authority, where thousands of families are still living without heat and electricity. >> bedroom is ice cold. >> reporter: some of the 47,000 without power across the city. >> you just have to, well, pray. and hope for the best. >> reporter: we found mia tarver and her family using steam from boiling water to keep warm. >> thank god my stove works. because if we didn't have the stove, i don't think i could stay here. >> reporter: the stove is what's keeping you warm. >> yeah. >> reporter: outside, long lines at the relief agencies for bread, blankets and soup. the red cross and other agencies are here. but families are entering their third week without power and they want someone held accountable. >> we were left behind. that's all i can say. we were left behind. they forgot about us. we, too, pay taxes. >> reporter: they worry there's no
. the evening's main honoree was steve korman. at the end of the night he was to present a single $10,000 scholarship for a fox school student. so we all thought. most of these kids that go to temple aren't. you could feel the tension as the 20 finalists gathered him steve on stage. whach happen watch what happens. listen carefully. >> i have to tell you, i read 20 letters. is what we wrote about -- we're lucky the next generation's going to be amazing. all 20 when you think about it are winners. and i think we said $10,000. didn't we? we're changing it to $12,000. okay? and -- did i say all winners? you're all winners. you're all getting a scholarship. >> the room erupted. it was an electrifying moment. only thing better than seeing the faces of the kids who received the gifts was seeing the joy in steve korman's face as he did the giving. that's one face of business and success, simon, that we sometimes fail to see. >>> simon, i was thinking about this. it was a really moving movement. often philanthropy takes place privately. sometimes anonymously. but here was an -- and sometimes
a critical mass when you have the front man of a well known band talking about sequestration. >> steve jobs, there were very few people he believed in. but the one guy he always wanted in his corner was bono. he wanted him in his economic segment because he's so smart. >> have you ever met him. >> no. >> i have. >> you have? >> i met him up in dabos. >> partied with him? >> it was a late night. but we just spent a little time with him and i was with andrew sorken, he said can we do lunch sometime? can i get your number? he said i'll find you. >> i can't believe you just gave that on air. that's great. >> that's my new one. >> the big news, was he found? >> i don't know. >> we got to get andrew on the show now. >> maybe he'll phone in. >> get an update. >>> today on the closing bell the two men behind simpson bowls deficit reduction plan which has been touted as the answer to the fiscal cliff. >> meantime, duelling earnings from discount retail rivals walmart versus target. which store chain is your best bet as we go into the holiday shopping season. but first -- >> coming up, investigating
the conversation now, former treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner, good morning. >> good morning. >> we'll get to your charts. also mike allen from the "politico" newsroom, the chief white house correspondent there. good morning. >> i hate being objectified like you guys. >> see, you're in the deutsche camp. let's talk about what mitt romney said in that conference call this week. he was talking to his biggest donors, defending his campaign by saying president obama won because he focused on giving, quote, gifts to latinos, african-americans and younger voters. >> what the president -- president's campaign did was focus on certain members of his base coalition, give them extraordinary financial gifts from the government and then work very aggressively to turn them out to vote. >> mr. romney went on to say the president wooed hispanic voters with free health care and, quote, amnesty for children of illegal immigrants. as for voters in htheir 20s, romney said, quote, with regards to the young people, for instance, a forgiveness of college loan interest was a big gi
." during the gop primaries, steve colbert started his own super pac. it was a spoof, of course. with karl rove facing backlash from his donors, who expected a vastly different return on their investment in mitt romney and other republicans, colbert offered up a response to his own donors. >> karl is in big trouble. they're going to take his thumbs. and karl is almost all thumb. i took a lot of money for my super pac and my 501c-4 colbert super pac s-h-h, which stands for shh. okay? money from some anonymous scary donors. that's not pixilated. that's his face. listen, fellows, i didn't waste your money. running a super pac is expensive. i mean, we had legitimate costs. we had handling costs, and we had legal fees, and the biggest expense, almost $90,000 of it was for the commercials the super pac ran while i was kind of sort of running for president of south carolina. i wasn't even in charge of the super pac then. >> in his home state of south carolina, of course, colbert was at one point polling ahead of a legitimate candidate, jon huntsman. >>> next, people in the other -- over 30 states
, steve hayez. >> i think the bottoming chairman should try to pass a budget. it hasn't been achieved in a while. going with the optimistic feeling that we have a chance. the problem now is that people's attention is divided elsewhere, even on the fiscal matters. we have the looming fiscal cliff and the negotiations with the white house, so no one's really looking at the next year's budget. but clearly, the democrats, 55 votes -- at least try -- >> greta: at least try. >> the republicans are going to block t. guthroot -- go through the motions. i think that is the least you can expect from a budget committee and the budget process. >> greta: yeah -- >> a budget needs to be passed. i just read her whole quote. the white house and the leadership should come together on a solution to the budget that precludes a budget being written next week year, i have no idea. i have been there a week, nobody's -- everybody's saying, i have no idea. they have the meeting tomorrow with the president and the congressional leaders. they are going to start the conversation with the fiscal cliff. until tha
while steve ford talks about his mother complaining about having to cook dinner on the night gerald was sworn in. >>> scrambled politics. when you thought you were safe from presidential campaigning. i thought we had a break, right. well, warren buffet announced his choice for 2016 and endorsed hillary clinton although she has not said if she will run yet. senator john mccain was holding a press conference about the benghazi attack and he was actually missing a closed door briefing related to the attack. well, when asked why he missed that briefing, mccain had no answer and got angry at a question about that. >> well, why can't you -- >> because i have the right as a senator to have no comment. >> in california dr. b achera h been declared winning defeating dan lungren. >>> in florida alan west is still hanging on in his undecided race. >>> ron barber who filled the seat of gabby giffords is waiting for the state to tally more than 100,000 uncounted ballots to see if he returns to the house. >>> a tweet sent yesterday from the white house twitter account is a picture of president ob
that as the backdrop. steve, good morning to you. >> peter, very good day to you as well. let me tie in the story with what you've been talking about in the united states, ie, the debate on going after the lection about austerity, about the fiscal cliff. we have our own fiscal cliff in europe. it is called austerity. it is going on especially throughout southern europe. it is designed to get the deficits and these enormous debt to gdp levels under control. the problem, of course, is there a human cost and there is an economic cost. the cost of the human front is unemployment. in spain and greece, for instance, 25% of the people are unemployed. and there is negative growth. in spain today we had negative 1.6% gdp figures. if austerity goes on, the people you see on the pictures are protesting and understandably. they're seeing the standard of living decline aggressively on the back of the tax hikes. it sounds familiar to the debate you're having in the united states. the difference is we're living it now. you're talking about it in the future as well. so the potential ramifications of the fiscal c
. there were four when i started teaching about gin in the late 1980s >> reporter: steve olsen is a cocktail historian in new york city. >> the word gin comes from the word y >> nefra which means juniper because gin by definition is supposed to be a juniper-flavored we have ranch. ranch... beverage >> reporter: as early as the 13th century the dutch were infusing spirits with juniper into a liquor. by the 1700s it had made its way to england where gin, as it became known, was the drink of the masses. the gin of the time was twice as potent as its modern counter part and often consumed by the pint full. the spirit was quickly demoniz demonized, blamed for the plight of the underclass, almost outlawed >> at this time period the death rate exceeds the birth rate in london. this is terrible >> reporter: people are die joog it's attributed to alcohol >> reporter: but today gin is getting its good name back. what would you say is the highest point in history for gin? >> i would say they are at this point right now. on the precipice of the most exciting time of gin and of cocktails in general. >> r
advice. call or visit us online. we're ready to help. >>> steve jobs stood for thermal nuclear war to protect its company. but as apple settles, is it a new stance under tim cook? tony joins us to talk about it. >> good morning. >> are we getting less lit ijous and what does that mean? >> tim cook said he would favor to settle rather than battle in courts going forward assuming they could find conditions for settlement that were appropriate. it's important to remember that htc is a relatively small player in the larger smartphone market and accordingly in the patent wars. i think what we saw here were apple saying we got to concentrate where our firepower is going to be. htc is offering a settlement that seems reasonable and it doesn't make sense for us to continue to divert our energies in doing so. i think that's why we have the settlement with htc. >> this just allows them more energy with which to step on the gas when it comes to samsung? >> well, i think you could certainly view it that way. i also think you could view it as when conditions are in place that apple feels are ac
, among the broadcaster's senior management. the head of news, helen bohdan and her deputy steve mitchell are both stepping aside. a man who used to be a marketing guru for pepsi is now temporarily taking over at the top. >> today i've announced that we are establishing one very simple line of command in news, that's the first task for me as a new acting director general coming in, so i can deliver the journalism that is trusted. >> tonight, this program apologizes, a key allegation in a report about child abuse was wrong. >> reporter: the scandal that caused such consternation here boiled down to this. a failure to broadcast allegations of child abuse about a bbc personality jimmy savile, followed by the rushing on air of an inaccurate report. the politicians are demanding answers about who actually made those decisions. >> we need to find out who was consulted, who had the authority to take that decision, and on what grounds they possibly thought this program should be broadcast. >> will she agree that the next victim of this crisis must not be the independence of the bbc? the only orga
also included a steve mcqueen racing jacket. >> so when you get on a plane, do you want somebody that's, like, your age or younger? >> no. >> dude, i want somebody that i knew flew in 'nam and may have even flown in korea. >> i want silver hair and a 'stache like chesley sullenberger. i'm serious. >> i'm serious, too. i have never gotten this 65-year-old retirement requirement of the airlines. it makes no sense. >> and it feels like the smaller the plane, younger the pilot, too, which sort of doubles the fun. >> don't like mandatory retirement for anything. do it on the basis -- increasingly, i have a self-interest in this. >> i think you should still have your own teeth at least if you're going to be a pilot. >> you think so? a requirement? >> there's got to be some age cutoff. i also don't want a 93-year-old. >> you want a ceiling. >> i don't want a 102-year-old pilot. >> move it up to 70, then. come on. we live longer. >> i don't want grandpa. >> a lot of folks are just getting into their prime at 65. >> i'm fine with 65. >> whether in politics -- you know. we've elected a 69-year-
% republican. tom coburn is a 100% republican. steve largent when he was in congress, 100% republican. matt salmon back in congress, a 100% republican. you remember back in 1994, we got into congress. we were conservatives, but we were all populists. and we constantly were doing battle with what we called the thurston howell iii wing of the republican party. i thought that wing was dead. it is hard to imagine listening again this morning to mitt romney's statement that this party, two years after a tea party revolution that led to the largest legislative landslide in american history nominated a thurston howell iii republican to be their standard bearer. it's just shocking. >> well, it's not so much unlike 1994, joe, because that's another huge republican congressional win that was also fueled by populism. i think there's no doubt that the republicans react to the macro lessons for their brand and for the experience of 2012 are going to be looking for leaders who are more populists. you can't just wait for the presidential campaign because it's too far down the road. there are lots of poli
. >> the president pulling a steve jobs. one more thing. a room full of congressional leaders and cabinet members, you know, one question is going to be the degree to which the president is involved and that moment was choreographed to some degree, right, that pat on the back and that happy birthday. >> those are two key figures. president obama and john boehner almost got a deal in 2011. that's a place to pick up the discussions and i think you saw the president econfident there just winning the election there and house republicans back in the majority in the house and that's the dance to the finish line and i think they will. >> politico talked about whether or not the white house has learned its lesson in going into a room, a bunker, with the speaker, since it didn't work out the way they wanted last time around. do you think the president will be as involved or can he hand this off to someone else to negotiate? >> i think he'll be as involved. i think he'll be involved inside the room and outside of the room. the strategic turn the president made in fall of 2011 after the failure of the talks
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)

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